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TEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE. APRIL 10 HJ 1936 GLOBE-GAZETTE SPORTS Bowling Stars Search for Top Marks as Day Sees Drab Totals Set INDIANAPOLIS, UP) -- Ten pin stars from eight states hoped to start the high scores going again Friday in the American Bowling Congress tournament after one of the dullest sessions in the 1936 classic. Everyone of the leaders held their places through Thursday's firing. The strong Bohemia Beer team of Detroit heads the list of quintets which will be gunning for the Falls City Hi Brus of Indianapolis, leaders in the team event. Scores still in the money are: Team 2,652; doubles 1,117; singles 565 and all event 1,792. A'S EYE WEATHER RICHMOND, Va.. UP)--The Athletics hoped weather would permit play here before hopping home for the Philadelphia city series opening Saturday. FLOODS PASS PARK MEMPHIS,- Term., (JP)--Weather interference seemed over temporarily for the Pirates as they prepared to meet the Memphis Chicks. The week-end series at Paducah, Ky., appeared on, word coming that the floods left the playing field untouched. Sara Allen Pushed Out of ^ Drake Hurdles as Board Applies Freshman Rules DBS MOINES, Cff)--Participation in several track meets while a freshman will prevent Sam Allen, Oklahoma Baptist's national collegiate hurdle champion, from defending his 120 high hurdles championship at the Drake relays here ApriJ 24 and 25. The Drake eligibility committee voted Allen ineligible because he has already had three years of competition under the national collegiate code. Allen is co-holder of the Drake high hurdles record of :14.4 with the late George Saling of Iowa. IOWA WINS MEET PEORIA, 111., JPi--The University of Iowa tennis team defeated Bradley 6 to 0 here Thursday, taking four singles matches and two doubles. /[rs. Roe, 59, Osage, Is Dead at Iowa City; Leaves Three Children OSAGE--Mrs. Wirt Roe, 59, sage, died at a hospital at Iowa ity at 1:30 o'clock Friday morn- ng from an abdominal obstruction. lie had been there about a week. Mrs. Roe was born at Riceville in 877. She was the only child of Mr. nd Mrs. Walter Wheeler. She was riarried to Wirt Roe 23 years ago and moved to Osage. Later she icved to Birmingham, Â· Ala., and then returned to Osage a year ago care for her aged parents. Mrs. Roe, who is an invalid at Vhitewater, Wis., will be unable to ttend the funeral here. Three hildren, who survive Mrs. Roe, are xpected for the services. They are ernon Roe, Birmingham, Pa.: Mrs. illian Saveage, Stroupseury, Pa., d Walter Roe, Omaha. The .body was taken to Osage Fri- ay- CARDS ON FARM SPRINGFIELD, Mo., #Â· -- The Cardinals were in home farming territory after a game in the Texas league with Tulsa. CLIFT BANGS BALL ST. LOUIS, /B--Harlarid Cliffs hitting--three out of five--was the bright spot of the Browns' game Thursday against Memphis. He scored three of the eight St. Louis runs. breiman Chairman of Soil Group in Hancock GARNER--The Hancock County oil Conservation association Wed- esday elected ' Ben V. Greiman, chairman; Miller Townsend, Britt, ice chairman; E. J. Angregg, Britt, ecretary; OmarMayland, Kanawha, reasurer; Carl Woiwood Jr., was lected a fifth member of the com- littee. Township committeemen will meet here Friday for the training chool. Forty-eight men will be in ttendance. IOWA SEED CORN PRICES BOOMING Cost Double or Even Triple Normal Value Because of Shortage. DES MOINES, UP) -- Iowa seed corn prices are booming as an aftermath of the seed shortage brought on by the wet fall and severe winter. A survey of several seed dealers showed Friday farmers are paying double and some times triple the normal price for tested seed. Dealers said untested seed is bringing premium prices, although farmers are becoming wary of seed lacking a guarantee. Dealers reported ordinary open pollinated corn is bringing from $4 to $7 a bushel, whereas it normally sells from .$1.75 to 52.50 a bushel. Two concerns which normally handle large supplies of hybrid corn reported sell outs, with the seed bringing from Sll to. 515 a bushel. It normally sells from 55 to $7 a bushel. '. " . ." Red hair is in vogue in London. Launch Clay Defense Against Charges He Killed George Folsom IOWA CITY, UP)--Louis Clay's attorneys launched his defense Friday against charges the Negro murdered George Folsom, aged Iowa City pioneer, at the latter's home Dec. 24, 1933i Defense Atty. W. F. Murphy said he would cal! 15 defense witnesses if'Judge James P. Gaffney deniec a motion for a directed verdict clearing the defendant. The state rested its case Thursday after calling 13 witnesses. Mis* Mable Davis. Clay's former wife and the state's key witness, underwent a. severe cross examination on the stand yesterday but it failed to shake her story that Clay choked Folsom to death with robbery as the motive. Suckers are people who think a man great because he is cheered by so many suckers.--Kewanee Star- Courier. What puzzles us is why a dictato; remains great when he does thing: that would make anybody else seem a sap.--Lincoln Star. Cross At Intersections! Year by year the deadly traffic toll reaches new peaks. In the thick of the battle to reduce this loss of life are state Motor Vehicle Administrators. Twelve of them, officers and members of the American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators, have contributed a series of articles describing the major causes of automobile accidents. Number. Twelve in the series: "Cross at Intersections" follows: By ARTHUR MAGEE Acting Commissioner of Motor Vehicles, New Jersey Member, American Association of Motor Vehicle Administrators THE intersection is the place to cross the street. Thousands lose their lives or are seriously injured every year through failure to follow 'this simple rule. There -were 16,000 pedestrians killed In automobile ac. cidents in tWs country last year. One in every four was killed cross- Ing between intersections, according to figures compiled by a member company of the National Bu- .reau oÂ£ Casualty and Surety Underwriters. There were 270,000 pedestrians injured and one in four Â·was injured crossing between intersections. There is also a right and wrong cwa7 to cross at intersections. Cross with the signal. A green light (means "go" to the pedestrian as ;well as the reticle. Last year, 1,100 pedestrians were killed crossing against the signal as compared to 190 killed crossing with it The most dangerous corners, of course, are those having no signals. More than 1,800 were killed at such intersections. With the appalling figures that have been Quoted, ie 1,500 Charge Winston-Salem Hospital R e f u s e d to Admit Emergency Case WINSTON-SALEM, N. Car., (P) --The board of aldermen's hospital committee has started an inquiry into charges that a dying child was refused admittance to City Memorial hospital because the father could not pay a week's bill in advance. Mayor W. T. Wilson directed the committee to determine if the child, 5 year old Hazel Grimes, suffering from pneumonia wag represented at the hospital as an emergency case. The father, James L. Grimes, said it was. Dr. J. B. Whittington, hospital superintendent, said that he talked with Grimes over the telephone and explained that the rules necessitated an advance payment. Believing, he said, that Grimes intended.to raise the money he dismissed the matter since he "did not know the case was an emergency one." The child died a short while after the hospital failed to admit-it as a patient. Wrs. Kuntz Funeral Is Conducted at Ridgeway;' Six Children Survivors RIDGEWAY -- Funeral services or -Mrs. S. F. Kuntz, 68, who died t her home near here Monday, Â·ere held Thursday afternoon at he home and at the Methodist hurch here. The Rev. Herman Tedtwig officiated and interment was made in the Ridgeway ceine- ery. Mrs. Kuntz, nee Ann Margaret Â·Clein, was born near Batesville, Ind., Dec. 17, 1867. On Jan. 21, 890, she was married to Samuel F. -Cuntz at the home of her parents, 'he following month they left In- iana and settled on a farm near lidgeway. She with her husband oined the German M. E. church vest of Ridgeway which afterwards merged with the Ridgeway church. She is survived by her husband, hree sons and three daughters. Carl jf Willows, Cal.; Mrs. V. E. Gustafon of Mason City; Mrs. C. A. Griswold of Phoenix, Ariz.; Mrs. G. C. Dykstra of Running Water, S. Dak.; Jeorge of Ridgeway and Milton at iome; two brothers, William Klein .if Saskatchewan, Canada, and the Rev. G. F. Klein of Denver, Colo., and three sisters, Mrs. Laura Wiedman of Ridgeway, Lydia and Martha Klein of Batesville, Ind. There are also 12 grandchildren. State Conservation Commission Passes New Clamming Rules DES MOINES, (.'P) -- The state conservation commission has approved new regulations affecting the Iowa clamming industry, subject to approval of the executive council. The principal change under the new. rules is reopening of sections of three streams for commercial taking of clams or mussels between June 15 and Nov. 30. All Iowa streams have been closed to commercial operations since January. The three sections: The Cedar river from the Waterloo dam to its junction with the Iowa river in Louisa county; the Iowa river from the North river bridge at Marengo to its junction with the Mississippi in Louisa county; and the Des Moincs river from the Minneapolis and St Louis bridge one and a half miles north of Coalville to its junction with the Mississippi in Lee county. The commission expects the new regulations to become effective about May 1. Get Naturalization Papers. CHARLES CITY--At a naturalization meeting held in the courthouse Thursday Judge J. J. Clark granted final citizenship papers to Anton Meier, 405 Fifth avenue, who was born in Wallershiem, Germany, and Wilhelm Pruessner, 111 Tenth .venue, who was born in Steinbruen- dorf, Germany. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Johann Johnson who live on rural route number two, Floyd, were also granted final citizenship papers. Minnesota County Has Gopher Bounty BRAINERD, Minn., UP)--Minnesota, the Gopher state--at least that part of it known as Crow Wing county--has too many gophers, the county board decided today. A bounty of 3 cents for the ordinary stripec gopher and 5 cents for the pocket gopher was decreed. Both varieties have drawn the ire of farmers. Blandin, 11, Dies at Orchard; Widow and 7 Children. Are Survivors OSAGE--Mahlon Melvin Blandin, 77, died at his home at Orchard Thursday morning after a prolonged illness with diabetes. Born in Wisconsin Dec. 27, 1S59, Mr. Blandin had been a farmer in the Orchard vicinity most of his life. Fifty years ago in June he was married to Miss Minnie Ferguson and they had 12 children. Funeral services were held at 1 o'clock Friday afternoon at Champion funeral home and at 2 o'clock at the Orchard church in charge of the ifev. Frank Court, of the Osage Methodist church with burial in the Orchard cemetery. Surviving are his widow and seven children, Mrs. Howard Smalley of Osage, Chester of Des Moines, Vincent of Orchard, Kenneth of Osage, Harold of Millbank, S. Dak., Dudley of Orchard and James of California. Mrs. Carol Waters, his daughter, preceded him in death two months ago. Elizabeth Graves at Funeral in Dubuque Miss Elizabeth H. Graves Jef Thursday evening for Dubuque to attend the funeral of Fred E Knoll, 36, who died suddenly in Minneapolis, April 7. Mr. Knoll was assistant superintendent of the Great Atlantic and Pacific Tea company in Minneapolis for the past eight years. He began work with the company at Dubuque 12 years ago. Mr. Knoll and his wife often visited Miss Graes in Mason City when they lived at Owatoona. Funeral services were to be hel in Dubuque, his boyhood home Friday afternoon. Sunday hasn't changed much. I! just seemed gloomier in the old days because we didn't have the funnies to start us off right. -- Davenport Times. Debut as Dancer Another Hollywood star to make her screen debut as a dancer is Claire Trevor, who trips the light fantastic in "The Song and Dance Man" In which she is featured player. URGES NEW DEAL PLANK FOR G.O, P. O'Brien Favors Indorsement of Tariff Revision by Trade Treaties. WASHINGTON, UP)--The republican party was urged Friday by Robert Lincoln O'Brien, republican chairman of the tariff commission, to adopt a plank in its 1936 platform indorsing and accepting the new deal's method of revising tariffs by reciprocal trade treaties. O'Brien, Massachusetts republican, appointed to the commission chairmanship by former President Hoover, submitted to republican members of congress and party leaders a proposed plank repudiating: the old "log rc-lling" methods of tariff making, and promising maintenance of the reciprocal tariff program. He said he would attend the republican national convention in Cleveland in an effort to win approval oif his proposal. "I am a republican, appointed to the commission by a republican president, and I think I have a right to be heard," O'Brien said. "I'm going to the convention in the hope of being allowed to speak before the platform committee. I am going to do everything I can to push this plan." O'Brien said he had always be;r. a republican and had voted for every republican presidential candidate from McKinley to Hoover. Decrease in Relief Families. NEW HAMPTON -- Chickasaw county had a decrease of 12 per cent in the number of families on relief during March compared with January, according to Byrl Hauck, relief director. In January 197 families received aid, February there were 186 families and in March 173 families. Kites Held for Boy. DECORAH -- Funeral services were held for Quentin Follett, 13, sor. of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Follett, who died at his home on Water street following a 10 day illness. Double . pneumonia, following a siege of illness, caused the boy's death. The services were in charge of the Rev. T. A. Hoff. SHADY BEACH NIGHT CLUB CLEAR LAKE, IOWA Music Friday Night f BJ f E Fish. Fry with the I" I\C C Price of Qt. of Beer SATURDAY, APRIL 11 3-Piece Orchestra SUNDAY EASTER DANCE 3-Piece Orchestra NO COVER CHARGE Larry Young, Proprietor Charles Starrett --in-The Mysterious Avenger Big Easter D A N C E Northwood, Iowa MONDAY APRIL 13 Gents 25c Ladies 25c "THE HIDEOUT with Maureen O'SuIlivan killed coming from behind parked cars should also be mentioned. These are an indication of the widespread jay-walking prevalent ia a nation which prides itself on being wide awake and resouceful. All those working to further automobile safety are striTing to impress the motorist with his obligation, to the pedestrian. Nevertheless, the fact is that many accidents are the pedestrian's fault Moreover, the pedestrian must remember that he is at a disadvantage. Being in the right will avail his flesh and bones nothing against moving steel. The pedestrian is almost completely safe from automobiles while on the sidewalk. When he steps ofÂ£ tie curb to cross the street, the burden of his own protection falls on himself. He should, cross at intersections. He should cross with the signal. He should always look. When, crossing where there is no sicnil light, he should be doubly careful. If he does these things and waits till he can cross; safely, there is little likelihood off a vehicle hitting him. MOOS D A N C E Saturday, April 11 MALEK'S ACCORDION SERENADERS Dancing 8:30 till 12. Lunches. 25c per person. ' TAILSPIN TOMMY in the "GREAT AIR MYSTERY" WOULD NEWS FLASHES B A L . 1 - R O O M Old Time Every Friday 26c Tax Ind. AND ms ORCHESTRA AL MENKE SATURDAY 2fir--fine TAX IX(-r. COMING THURS. APRIL 16 WILL OSBORNE AND HIS ORCHESTRA Advnnro Tlrkels "5c Now on Sale at Huxfablc Drag. Manna CHj% MIXEH DANCE CLUB Saturday, April IHh Music By PETE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA Admission 25c, Tax Included Gifts to the Kiddies Â· Saturday Matinee STARTS SUNDAY SHIRLEY TEMPLE in "THE LITTLEST REBEL" and "Charlie Chan's Secret" " STARTS 'Â· SAT. 2 ACE HITS AND SERIAL JAMES CACNEY --in-"FRISCO KID" , NO. Z . BUCK JONES 1st SHOWING IN CITY "The Dead Line TOM MIX CHAPTER 9, MIRACLE RIDER Railway Employment Gains Over Year Ago WASHINGTON, JP)--March employment on class one railways Friday was reported by the interstate commerce commission at 1,022,69; workers, a decrease of seven tenths of 1 per cent under February but an increase of 4.5 per cent over the same month a year ago. The Gala Event of the Week is EVERY FRIDAY! AT BOTH CECIL and PALACE Romance! Laughter! Meet your new singing star . . . a homespun hero from the old country . , . sailing the high c's to romance! Ev Walter Kelly At Mason City THEATERS SINGING PHIL BEGAN IN "LAUGHING IRISH EYES" Friday only at both the Cecil and Palace, "Laughing Irish Eyes" with Phil Regan, famous radio singer, Walter C. Kelly and Evalyn Knapp, was the feature. * * * A new milestone in motion picture production is "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine" with its new natural color photography. The film is adapted from the story by John Fox, Jr. Advance notices indicate the spectacular beauty of the picture. The story deals with the people in the Blue Ridge mountain country of Virginia. A great cast Includes Sylvia Sidney, Fred MacMurray, Henry Fonda, 'Fred Stone, Nigel Bruce. Spanky McFarland and Fuzzy Knight. "The Trail of the Lonesome Pine" will begin its engagement at the Cecil starting Saturday. * * + V*. ' NEW MUSICAL WITH LATEST WHEELER-WOOLSEY "Song and Dance Man," hilled with Wheeler and Woolsey'.t new "Silly Billies" starting Saturday at the Palace, should be an interesting; picture due to its cast which features Paul Kelly and Claire Trevor, neither of whom is usually identified with musical comedy stars. Miss Trevor spent more than 200 hours practicing dancing during the four months preceding the filming of the picture. In the picture as it appears to us, in the completed ver-. sion of the picture, she dances for not quite five minutes altogether. .; Bert and Bob, in "Silly Billies.", are cast as quack dentists who setout to pull all the teeth in the wild and wooly west of several years ago. Leading agricultural countries of Europe will be represented at the Pan-European Agricultural Congress in Vienna, Austria, in September. STARTS SATURDAY Double Program ROB'T Mammoth BERT s, YOU THÂ»S those son time to those M. COHAN'S The Picture the MATINEE 24C STARTS SATURDAY OUR GALA EASTER ATTRACTION! THE FIRST GREAT OUTDOOR ROMANCE FILMED ENTIRELY IN TECHNICOLOR! SPECIAL LATE SHOW SAT. AT .